So śāntiṁ nirvāṇa-paramām mat-saṁsthām adhigacchati. And after extinguishing this material life, then what is the next? Oh next is not void, is not impersonal void, as they say. Bhagavad-gītā does not say like that. Bhagavad-gītā says, mat-saṁsthām adhigacchati: "He enters into My establishment." Saṁsthām means establishment. Now, when you speak of establishment . . . suppose a big man, he has got establishment. So that means it is not void. Establishment means there are varieties of engagement. Unless it cannot be saṁsthām.
So here it is clearly said that, mat-saṁsthām adhigacchati. One attains to the kingdom of God, where spiritual varieties are there. They are not variety-less; otherwise, the Lord would not have said that saṁsthām. There is a regular establishment. Just like you have got a regular establishment in your household affairs, similarly, the Lord has a regular household establishment in the spiritual world. Mat-saṁsthām adhigacchati. If . . . these processes are simply to qualify himself to enter into that establishment. That's all. We are all belong to that establishment, but being forgetful, we are now in this material world.
Just like sometimes we . . . sometimes some of us becomes crazy and he is the . . . goes to the lunatic asylum; similarly, those who become crazy, so spiritual identities, they are put into this lunatic asylum, what is called material world. This is a sort of lunatic asylum. Everything is being done not very sanely. (laughter) You see? (chuckling) So we have to get out of this lunatic asylum and enter into the kingdom of God, Śrī Kṛṣṇa.
Now, Śrī Kṛṣṇa is personally teaching what is His kingdom, what He is, what you are, and what is your relationship with Kṛṣṇa. This everything is being taught in the Bhagavad-gītā. And a sane man, a intelligent man, must take advantage of these processes.
Then Lord Kṛṣṇa says, nātyaśnatas tu yogo 'sti: "Anyone who eats more than necessary, oh, he cannot perform yoga." Na ati aśnatas yogo 'sti na ca ekāntam anaśnataḥ (BG 6.16): "A person," I mean to say, "willfully trying to keep himself in starvation, he cannot perform yoga. Neither the person who eats more than he requires, he also cannot perform yoga." The eating process should be moderate, only for keeping the body and soul together. Not for enjoyment of the tongue.
So that is the real yogic process, that you cannot eat very palatable things. Because as soon as palatable things comes before us, naturally if I take one, I must take two, three, four. You see? So, so far yogīs . . . the yogīs are concerned, they cannot take any palatable, desirable things. They have to simply take only the necessities. Some of the yogīs, I have seen . . . there was one yogī in Calcutta—of course, in a temple, in a sanctified place—he was taking once only a little quantity of rice boiled with water, at three o'clock in the afternoon he was taking. That was his food, and nothing more. Nothing more.